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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 28, 1913, Image 10

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I ANOTHER
I ROARING ffk
I Suit, Overcoat and Jn l -Sx
Cravanette : SB
E SPECIAL M ;.fra
li Starting Wednesday Morning at 8 a. V' )lWBSji
m. and lasting until Saturday 10 p. m I J. L :. fttf WSfc
Reg. $15.00, $18.00 and $20.00 Values j lKS
I 1925 it
IKVHN'S
Modern Clothes
IBUSCH WILLS k
VAST ESTATE
Great Trust Company to be
Formed to Handle the
Family Millions.
St. Louis, Mo.. Oct. 28 Tho will of
Adolphus Busch the millionaire
brewer who was burled here Satur
day will be probated in St Louis
today and will dispose of holdings
aggregating $50,000,000 it was au-
thoritatively stated by a friend of the
family last night.
From the same source came the j
prediction that a trust company
would be formed to handle the vast
estate It Ik believed Charles Nagel,
former secretary of commerce and
labor, now attorney for the Busch
family will head this trust company.
The following estimate of Mr.
Busch p holdings was made public ,
last night
In breweries, $13,000,000 ; railways,
$5,000,000; St. Louis realty, 19,000.-1
000. Texas realty $7,000,000; Chicago '
realty $5,000,000; Pasadena, Califor
nia realty $1:000,000; realty in Ger- '
many $1,000 000; in Copperstown. X.
Y.. $1,000,000: Caddo Oil fields, $1.
000,000; local bank stocks. $374, 00;
personal property $400,000
No details as to the disposition of
all this wealth were given out yes
terday It is believed, however, that the
great bulk of the estate will go to the
widow and her children.
UU
CONCRETING OF CANAL
IN IDAHO IS PLANNED
Salt Lake. Oct. 28 Since the Kuhm;
are about to be discharged from the
receivership in Pittsburg, plans art
being laid for the concreting of prac
tically thirteen miles of big ditch on
the Twin Falls North Side project
according to W illiam McGlnnis of Je
rome, Idaho, who is at the Wilson
Tho big dam for the North Side tract
is located al Mllner. thirteen miles
away from Jerome, where the sforaee
reservoir is located. It was figured
out by the state engineer of Idaho
and by engineers employed by the
Kuhns that over 33 per cent of the
water which was turned out of the
Mllner dam was lost by evaporation
and seepage before It got into thfl
storage reservoir, at Jerome, accord
Ing to Mr. McGinnls
"The plan to concrete the canal be
tween Mllner and Jerome would be
a boon to North Side farmers.'' said
Mr MrClnnis "There are many
thousand acres of land adjoining the
North Side tract which arc irrigable,
if the water could be brought through
this d'tch. The bringing of the wa
ter from Jackson lake in Wyoming
is not a good solution as the lake I'
too far awn), and If the plan is car
ried out many new settlers will com
into that section of the state. The
work will coEt a great amount of mon
ey, but it will he worth it to the farm
ers and to tho co-npanv No defin
ite plans have been announced as yet
in connection with the work, but Pick
Brothers, irrigation contractors, have
had men on the ground for seeral
days looking over the ditch "
-oo
SUFFRAGISTS WILL
MEET AT EXPOSITION
San Francisco Oct. 28 Equal suf
frage leaders of the world will b
called upon to arrange a great Inter
national congress of w omen voters to
assemble in San Francisco at the
Panama-Pacific exposition In 1015
Mrs Emma Smith Devoo of Tacomn,
Wash., president of the national
council of women voters, and mem
bers of the Caluornla Suffrage asi 0
ciation conferred with exposition of
ficials here today and announced that
the worlds congress Is practically
assured.
I.uane jour ?nortsigntedness and I
squinting are probably caused by a
weak and overworked condition of
the eyes. I do not think your eye
troubles are serious; they can be
relieved with the dally application of
two or three drops at a time of thi6
simple tonic: Dissolve an ounce of
crystoe in a pint of water This will
he a great comfort as well as a beau
tlfler and will prevent that squinting
which is apt to make crow's-feet and
lines about tho eyes. Take my ad
vice; don't worry.
Hilda: There are many methods'
advocated for reducing the chin; but j
after all. there is nothing so good
as to keep down the general flesh.
And this does -not require any vig
orous dieting or exercising If you
Will take this simple remedy which
,you can mix at homo Get four
ounceB of parnotis at the drugstore,
and dissolve it in 1 1-2 pints water.
Take a tablespoonrul before meals. It
lwUI work magic with the "dreadful
I double chin" and you will experience
no bad effectR High collars should
,be worn as little as possible They
I increase the tendency to flabbv
throat
Mlas L. G.: Here is a hair tonic
&Wkf' J vu prepare at nome at
fiSraKV .mall expense and which Is a genuine
eL llla,r Slower 0f the best and slmpll-
j3-S rBt kind. Be sure to keep your scalp
.clean by frequent shampooing with
SHii (Cnnthrox and then rub Into your Bcaip
rtn'fi tonic, made by dissolving an
Kafrl ,ounce of qulnzoln in a half pint of
SSyTfc (alcohol and adding one-half pint cold
aMKKu iwater. For all scalp troubles and
fjfSSa badly nourished hair this is an un-
gBB5 jcqualled remedy.
SKhKS Olive: I never recommend a hair
HggjjjM dye, but unless I am much mistaken
Q$n, nbout your age, you should not have
HMBh trouble with faded or gray hair for a
WESsH flonK while yet The best way in the
HpBE world to stop your hair troubles Is to
HeSh "wash with canthrox occasionally Use
HHi i teaspoonful in a cup of hot water.
MB 'It la the best thing. I know of to
romove dandruff and prevent brlt-
HH WeinS, split hairs, and the Irritation
Bq caused by excess oil It cleanses
HHH (thoroughly, and hog none of tho ob-
HHH accUonable qualities of soap or ordl-
uu
Read the Classified Ads.
nary shampoos. This Is very econ
omical and easy to use. Dries quick
ly and can bo used with the very
feast waste of time.
Miss H. O ! "iour skin trouble
sounds as If It were caused by your
use of ordinary face powders. They
give an artificial look especially if
one is Inclined to be sallow or pim
pled. The very thing for you lsspur
max tho best liquid lotion I know
about. It la economical because you
mix It yourself at home. Get 4
ounces spurraax (at any drugstore)
and mix It with 1-2 pint hot water
add 2 teaspoonfuls glycerine, apply
it to face, neck and arms Tho ef
fect will surprlso you with Its beauty
and naturalness. It will cling as If
i a part of your skin and last during
an entire evening. It will not only
! disguise cold sores, blemishes, etc!,
but In time It will relievo them en-
I tlrr
Lily Dale: For your hollow cheeks
and sallow, colorless skin, there Is
nothing better in tho world than this
gTeaseles8 complexion jelly which
you can easily prepare at home Get
one ounce of almozoin. put It In a
fruit Jar, add half a pint cold water
ana two teaspoonfuls glycerine Stir
briskly and let stand over night. The
uso of this with careful massaging
will improvo skin-nutrition and glvo
transparency and loveliness to the
complexion. It Is fine to correct pim
ples Isabel: I was glad to read of your
enthusiasm about the canthrox sham
poo and gladly respond also to your
request for this old fashioned tonic
prescription. Dissolve one-half cup
sugar and one ounce kardene In one
half pint alcohol; then add enough
boiling water to make a full quart
Take a tablespoonfu) before each
meal I think your sudden distaste
for work is. as you say, phvslcal and
this tonic will, by purging the system
of Impurities, restore your flagging
energies and spirits. For a good
complexion beautifier see answer to
MJss H. O.
Betty Dean's Beauty Book, $5.Ad-vortioemeut).
CHAUFFEURS 00
OUT ON STRIKE
Drivers Complain of Being
Compelled to Run Motors
at High Speed.
-w York, Oct. 2S Most of the
L26 motor trucks ol th Postal Trans.
' for company, tied up for nearly four
! hours last night and early today by a
I strike of chauffeurs, were operated
j this morning by strike breakers, and
tho congestion of mail matter, acute
I for a time, was being rapidly cleared
I up.
Postmaster Morgan, who remained
' up all night, said n 0 o'clock that
i l mails were moving on schedule
time
Secret sonic men and police ac
companied tho strike breakers. Offi
cers of the transfer service said the
strikers' places were nearly all filled
and that those who walked out would
not bo taken back
The strikers demand 8 ten -hour
day, with one hour for lunch. $T 76 B
flay, payable weekly: time and a half j
for overtime; one daj off a week and
recognition of the union The pres- j
cnt scale of wages Is $100 a month I
! for seven days a week.
New York. Oct. 28. Nearlj a milli
on pounds of mall were piled up in
postofflces and railroad stations of
N-v York early today as a result of
the sudden strike of the chauffeurs
of the Tostal Transfer service, a cor-
I poration which has the contract for
the transportation of United State
mails In New York, and which han
illes on the average 5,000.000 pounds
of mall matter every day
The strike began at S o'clock last
night and grew gradually until at an
early hour this :rsomlng all of the
125 motor trucks operated by the pos
tal transfer service had been desert
ed. The motive was said to be to
force recognition of the chauffeurs ,
! union and to bring about a new r
rangenient of run i. The men com- !
! plained that they were under constant
danger of arrest for speeding their
trucks at the rat? required of them
in order to catch trains and boats
The postal authorities and officers
of the postal transfer r.ervice bent
every effort all nl.;ht toward breaking
the strike and today w re workln
about half of the trucks under strong
police guard. Some disorder, how
ever, arose The most serious trou
ble was the stot ing of a strikeureak
er and policemen on a st rlkebraklng
mail truck bound for the Pennsylva
nia s.atlon. The policeman drew his
revolver and broke up th- small mob.
placing under arrest two men who
said they were chauffeurs who did
not admit were connected with the
strike.
Most of the mall affected in thai to
and from out of town points as the
greater part of the local mail Is han
dled by pneuma' lc tube service. Post
master Kdward M Morgan and John
Hasten, the general superintendent of
the transfer service, declared every
place would be filled by noon today,
and that within J4 hours practically
normal conditions would be re-established
It was hinted that If neces
sary the Unite, States troops would
bo called upon to prevent disorders
or further disorganization of the mail
service.
For some time the mall chauffeurs
had been mildly threatening to go on
strike unless their union was recog
nized, but their desertion of their
trucks occurred without warning.
Their grievances had been brought to
a head by Police ('ouimissloncr Wal
do's orders for the arrest of mail
chauffeurs who exceeded the speed
limits an order which arose from the
iact that this year eight persons have
been killed In the streets by mail
trucks alone.
uu
SHIPS MUST HAVE
SPECIAL PILOTS
San Francisco. Oct. 26. All ships
engaged In foreign trade must em
ploy special pilots upon entering the
port of San Francisco, according to a
decision in favor of the San Fran
cisco Bar Pilots' association, handed
down yesterday by the United States
supreme court. The decision affirm
ed that of the court of appeals In a
test case Involving the constitution
ality of the California law.
The case was brought by the Pa
cific Coast Steamship company in
I 1005 and was decided In Its favor
j Tho pilots appealed and the court of
1 appeals decided that pilots must be
j employed
Shipping interests the world over
; have watched the case with interest.
KANSANS DEDICATE
EXPOSITION SITE
San Francisco, Oct. 28. The Kan
sas exposition commission will today
dedicate the site on the grounds of
tho Panama Pacific exposition where
their building will be constructed.
The commissioners are:
W, F. Benson, ED Dorado. Henry
IS. Kean, Kansas City: Walter P. In
nes, Wichita, and Albert T Reid. To
peka. Tho Kanaas Society of Cali
fornia Is arranging a series of en
tertainments for tho visit ore.
WHAT IS PLUMAGE?
LATEST PROBLEM
Washington, Oct. 28 "What is
plumage?" is the latest problem wor
rying the customs authorities. Tho
treasury department today telegraph
ed Instructions to collectors to allow
entry of grouse, nnptneked. under
bond for the return of the fcathera,
later Issuing orders that after thirty
days the government will refuse en
tries of unplucked game birds.
The latter decision was based on
tho ruling that tho prohobiLlon
against the Importation of the heads,
wings and tails of wild "birds oovcred
this plumage, whether imported sep
arately or part of and on a dead bird.
What the ruling of the department
1 win bo on the question of the plum-
: IMPORTANT FIGURE
Fred B. Fisher.
Fred B. Fisher will be an Impor
tant figure at the great convention
of Methodist men to be held tho last
Of thin month in Indianapolis He is
general secretary of the Methodist
faymen'r missionary mea c rnent. The
Slans for the big convention in tho
oosicr caoital were developed prin
cipally by him
age of a live bird if Imported Is conjectural.
uu
CHURCH MARRIAGE HELD
Geneva. Switzerland, Oct. 28. The
duke of Croy and Miss Nancy Welsh
man were married today nroniing to
the rites of tho Catholic church by
Abbe Blanchard at Si Joseph's
Church here. The church was crowd
ed and several thousand of the In
habitants of Geneva assembled out
side and cheered the bride "ivl briil-.
groom as they entered and as they
lcf.
Girlish Complexion
Nov Easily Acquired
A skin of blended snw. cream
and rose" is the way an Ohio corre
spondent describes her newly admir
ed complexion Sho is one who has
adopted mercoli.cd wax In place of
cosmetics, massage, steaming and
other methods. Many who have tried
this marvelous wax report that Its
effects, are quite different from those
of any other treatment It produces a
complexion of exquisite girlisn natur
alness, rnther than one bearing evi
dence of having been artificially
"made over " One that Is indeed "Na
ture's own." the result of gradually
absorbing dead particles of surface
shin, permitting the vo-.iner, health
ier skin beneath to show itself and
giving its pores a chance to breathe.
Meicollzcd wax. procurable at any
drug store In original one ounce pack
age, is put on at night like cold cream
and washed off in the morning.
I have also had many fa. orable let
ters from those who liao tried the
wrinkle-removing fhee bath which I
recommended recently If any have
mislaid the formula, here it is 1 oz.
powdered saxollte, dissolved In 12 pt
witch hazel. 'Natalie." in the Woman
Militant --Advertisement.
YACHT OWNERS TO
BE GIVEN HEARING
Washington, Oct. 28. Millionaire
yacht owners who brought suit on the
question of the Payne-Aldrich tariff
tax on foreign built vessels, are to be
given an early hearing by the su
preme court. It became known today.
At the request of the government the
cases were advanced for argument on
the first Monday in January.
The imposition of tho tax on
yachts bought abroad ral?cd a spir- j
Ited protest on the passage of the !
Payne law. Among those who
brought suits questioning the legal
ity of the tax were k G Billings,!
H. Clay Pierce Iimes Gordon Ben
nett. Roy A. A. Itainey, Mrs. Har
riet Goelet and others
oo
AFRICAN GOLD IN MARKET
London. Oct. 28. Nearly $5,000.
000 South African gold was offerer
In the open market here today. Amer
ica took $2,500,000 at 7s, 6d per
ounce.
ERUPTION ON ANKLE
GREAT SUFFERING
Many Nights Did Not Sleep, Burned
All the Time, Wore Bandage
Night and Day. Used Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. Now Well.
KIdksvIUp, Mo. "My troublo bo?an
cigbtwn years npo Nearly half of the tlmo
there were running BOTH around my ankjo.
sometime It would l" two years at a tlmo
before- they wero healed. Thern wero many
nights I did not Fleep becaosn of the great
suffering Tho s.rei were deep ruonins
ones and :u om that I could not hear for
anything to touch them. They would burn
all tho tlmo and biIuk llkfl a lot of becs wero
confined around my ankle I eould not boar
to scratch It, It was alwcy so sensitive to
tho touch. I could not lot my clothos touch
it. Tho skin was very red. I nwvdo what I
called a cap out of rrhito fell . blot ting paper
and soft vrblto eiotii to hold It in shape. Tale
I wore night and day.
"I tried many remedies for most of tho
eighteen years with no effort J-ast ffaminer
when my juiklo had boon sore for over a year
nd much worso than ever Ixioro 1 sont for
umtt Cuticura Soap and Olntnwnt. It
would Itch and burn, besides a great hurting
that I think tonguo could novw orpLain.
Tho very first time I used Cuticura Soap
and Olatmont I gained roUof , they relieved
tho pain rtzht thou. It was threw month
from tho tlmo I cutmaewxA using Cutlcnra
Soap and Ointment until tho sorw were
entirely healed I have not boon troubled
Blnoc" (Signed) Mrs. Cfcaricn E. Brooka,
Oct, 22, 1912.
Cuticttra Soap 2 and mtSrar-Otntmu
60c an aoki evurrwtioro. Liberal sajnpio of '
each mailed free with 32-p. 9W Tiook. Ad- J
drcaprtcard'-CacDnLT.BoU.'
WMon who slo-ve and shampoo Trftfc Ct t
ttcuraSaan-wfflliJxUSicsifc' Alnaodacaiow
STEAMER BARELY
ESCAPES BERG
Enormous Ice Mountain
Looms Out of Fog Teu
tonic Misses It By
Few Yards.
Now York, Oct 28. Cable advlcoa
received hero report the narrow e- i
cape by the sioamer. Teutonic, from
possible disaster In :i collision at sea I
with a glani Irpberc. Octobf-r 21
three days out from Quebec bound
for Liverpool
Foe enveloped the Teutonljc and she
was procoedlni; sloulv Provioush
she had been warned of Icebergs In
(he Bteamer track ;ind her lookout i
kepi constantly on the watch.
Aboul 8 "' p m , the officer of the
forecastle head reported ice ahead.
Captain James Instantly signalled the I
pnclnes n6fcrn and threw his helm
hard to port Tbe Teutonic answer- i
ed Iipt helm perfectly. Just as an
onornmus berg loomed out of the
fop; The vessel missed the Ice
mountain onl by a fw yards
The Iniinnlr arrifd off Liverpool
Ias1 night Her prisKncprs drew up
and signed a testimonial to the skill
fulness of Captain James In averting
a calamity like that of the Titanic.
r.rx
WINNEMUCCA RAPIDLY
COMING TO THE FRONT
Salt Lake, Oct. 28. Wlnuemucca
is rapidly cominp; to the front as
one- of fhp lnrccst distributing points
In noriiiorn Nevada, according to P. i
w Campbell, a mining man of that
city who is at the Cnllcn hotel. Pur
ine the past yar there have ben
several new business blocks erected
In Wlnncmucca and real estate oper
ations hav begun to move in expec
tation of a big boom if the YYInnc
tnucca Northern railroad Is built.
"If this road should go through,
sa'd Mr Campbell It would open up
an immense territory to jobbing
; housps in Vlnnemiica. Tho great
rordan valley of eastern Oregon
would become tributary to Wlnne
mucca and the business which now
to towns In Idaho would come
i .
in ir i no nw ranroau rompany
has opened offirrs with the t'om-
i morclal club of Winnomucca and the
surveyors arp now working al Mur
phy, Ida , on the final survey of the
road Colonel K II Place, who is
promoting the road, has been nego-
1 flat Ing for spvoral months with cap
italists In San Francisco and It Is
roported has secured $80,000 to com
plete the surveys."
oo
AMERICANS WED IN LONDON
London. Oct. 28. Friday, October
.11. has hpen selected for the marring i
of Brigadier (Jpneral William Crazier,
chief of Ordnance of the United
States army and Miss Mary Williams
of Washington. Thp ceremcny Is to
h. pprforraed at St. George's, Han
over Square.
nr
MONTANA HAS ROAD WHICH
CLEARED JUST $71.66
The Gilniore A Pittsburg railroad
of Montana cleared In not earnings
just $71 66 In the month of Aiic
With a record of probably the
smallest net earnings of any railroad
In the country, the G. & P financial
department is willing to plug along
and await development of the coun
try it serves along the Montana-Idaho
lino. The financial backers of the
project arc willing to take care of
the fixed Interest for the prei-en-
Statements of the financial condi
tion were drawn from President Mi -i
utcheon of the road In reply to a
petition signed by practically every
resident In tho territory which his
line seres The railroad head was
asked in this petition to give a daih
train Bervlce between Salmon City,
Ida., and Armlstead. Mont At pres
ent the road runs three trains a
week President McCntcheon gave
out the statement to show why he
turned down the petition
DEWEY DECEIVES
FOURTEEN YEARS
Sail Lake, Oct 28. -By agreement
between counsel. Elmer L Dewey.
slayer oi Sergeant John Henry Johns
ton, changed his plea of not guilty tp
a charge of murder in th first degree
to a plea of guilty to second degree
murder, and was sentenced by Judge
F . C. Loofbourow to fourteen years la
the 6tate prison yesterday morning.
Dewpy's second trial was to have
been begun yesterday morning, but
when the case was called the district
attorney. E O Leatherwood. explain
ed that one of the state's witnesses
was dead and two others wera miss
i'i lie said that inasmuch as the
defense had suggested a compromise,
h- bellevpd the pnds of Justice could
be met by a change of plea.
Judge O N" Hilton of Denver, coun
sej for Dewey, then addressed the
court, saying that he did not belies
an acquittal at the hands of a Jury
would meet the ends of Justice en
"rely, but he believed that the de
fendant had done much, in his gen
?ral attitude, toward expiation of his
crime. He reviewed Dewey's past
llf, his family connections and the
circumstances that led to the crime
He said he did not believe tho defend
ant to be a criminal.
"Under these conditions " Bahl
Judge Hilton, "wo feel that tho In
terests of the public and of the de
fendant are best served by making
an open, frank avowal to the court.
We feel that the spirit or reparation
and expiation on the part of this I
young man shonld recommend itself
to the courL We bolievo that when
this young man shall have made the
reparation for this crime complete
and he is restored to citizenship In
the community he will reflect credil
op the representations counael has
airvdc."
Dowey then rose and changed hi.
pica. In passing sentence Judge
LoofbouTow said that be ivas taking
into consideration the age of the de
fend &nt and his pveTimis good record ,
jIto his record while confined in the
.ro-anly jalL
Dewey appeared satisfied with the
ranice LmpoBecL Mrs. Dewey, who
i-foy&i an important part at the firs'.
reelal for Wednesday
I and Thursday
I Free delivery Cash or Credil, if you
I come in and pick them out.
1 Loin Porterhouse or short cut Steak,
I per pound 17 l-2c
I Bulk Cocoanut, per pound 25c
1 Three 15c Mackeral, or four 10c ones
I for 25c
I Quart Mason Jars (while they last),
per dozen 60c
RUSSELL-JAMES CO.
CHICAGO MARKET, '
Corner 24th and Lincoln.
trial of her husband, brone down and
sobbed when the sentence was pro
nounced. After sentence had been
passed Mrs Dewey said that she
would leave at once for the past,
where she has accepted a theatrical
engagement.
IMMIGRANTS
ANDDISEASE
The children of newly arrived Im
migrants furnish elcht times as many
cases of deformities caused by rlck
I ets as do the children of native par
ents. Four times as many Immigrant
children sutler from deformities of
I the spine caused by tuberculosis as
do native children. The children of
recent immigrants from warm coun
tries arc particularly liable to de
velop rickets, while the children of
Immigrants from cold countries are
specially aptMn become victims of tu
Ixrculosis This in spite of the fact
that the same lass;Ns and national
ities do not suffer from these diseases
In their own country. These interest
ing facts appear in an article by Dr.
Wallace Blanchard of Chicago which
n cntly appeared In the Journal of
tho American .Medical association.
The explanation, according to Dr.
Blanchard, is f.nind In the change of
climate and habits of Ihing that these
immigrants undergo. Dr. Blanchard's
conclusions are based on an analysts
of 3,000 cases, recorded In Chicago
hospitals and dispensaries, of children
suffering from deformities, most of
them due to tuberculosis and rickets
C'bicsgo is perhaps the only city In the
world hnvinpc winters of ice and snow
that harbors 20,000 nevs immigrants
from tropical or .semi-tropical coun
tries cer pear Dr. Peter Roberts,
In a book entitled "The New Imml
Station," presents a map of the Unl
i l States with a lino drawn from At
lantic City to ain, and thence to
tbe northwe-d corner of Minnesota.
Dr. Roberts says that 80 per cent of
the new Immigrants remain north and
cast of thc-c lines which Include onh
one sixth of 'In- urcii nf tlw ("iiiintrv
In 1911 the highest Immigration
point was reach' d. with one and one
rjuarter million ol new arrivals in
this country The majority of these
people flock to our large cities and
settle In the poorer quarters. In 1H11
there were In Chicago 8 4.00n new Im
migrants, one-fifth of whom came
frm a hot countrj Among these
people rickets is verv common in the!
tirst few years of Amprican life, the!
Italians. Greeks and Syrian furnish
inc 80 per cent of such cases. The
people from Northern Europe gener- I
all seek work in clothing nhops and
other factories and do piece-work at
home. The- live huddled close to !
gether. They are essentially an in-,
door people Their children do not 1
have rickets but ihey furnish a lars?e '
share of the cases of tubercular ioint
disease, resulting in deformities.
Slxtyaii per cent of n 1 1 cases of cur j
Nature of the spine is found anion- j
Jewish girls The reason lor this is 1
easily explained. lewish mothers
fear to lei , young daughters (nit of
their sight The girl sews earlv nnd I
late at piece-work, and the Ion?: hours
I of lalor cramped position, indoor life
and Insufficient food results in an en-1
ormoush large number -f cases of
tuberculosis of tho spine A Srian
colony that was stranded In Chicago!
7j This Coal Kj
jS Really Is m
Z Better H
.fiA Buy a ton of "Aber- MA
rpr dp-n" today. TmA
pSPf hnrn In th mnk
stove, ino furnace, tha hU
jlA We kr.oTv It's the best
coal minil In tre west, jdja
-jj r.l , v. .(Tit 'ju to YaA
s&Aj know it. t"o. hm
s :i"--b tnat ; ou
If It doesn't prov W 1
jm A better tlmn any other iJjm j I
Hraj , nil y-ui vfr L'lriirci, Wl
jFl we'll tay no more. bM
j But it will un.. hc-rt uU I
An.l nft.-r ili.. :irst '.in, Ww
RE you'll burn It al'.'. a;. 3 UM
mE fair .vlth yourself UM
FW dent c.a! an. Coki Co, J
Ken 'worth Ctah ?. WW
mmM S"ti-eell Pre aid mA
YW ,fr Jaa II Pel- MR
a J ersoix. Vice Pres-Trcts' aA
EOT F. a Dmehl, Sscv. pM
! " . J 1
at the clos? of the world's fair in 1
iV'.l forms an excellent illustration of j
the tendency ot 'he children of new
ly arrived immigrants to become dis
eased. In Palestine these Syrians j
had Known nothing of rickets, but a
' few months of changed conditions of J
.climate, food atld habits produced
rickety children The children born
abroad did not develop rickets, bat j
I tl,Q cmoa Ka,.. 1-..., if thn Sv- I
rlan women were attacked to such an h
extent that at one time SO per cent
of the children had rlcket:-. of a se-' I
vere type, producing bow legs, knock-
knees, deformities of the chest and .
spine and curvature of the collar , H
bones anil bones, of the arms This IB
condition prevailed for se'. eral years. E
Then as these people became adapted
to the climate and diet of their np
home rickets heRan to abate, and la
about seven years had practically dis- j
appeared from the Syrian colony. Tho
Immigrant woman has nearly twice
as man. children as the UnerlcaO' j
born woman 4 7 per cent against 2.9 j
per ecu' The Importance of this 1
question is appreciated when U 's j
understood that had deformities, cur
ratoVe of the spine and disabling con-
ditlons due to either m kefs or tuber- V
oulosls in the yonncr of these ne"'
Immigrant;; mean-, a larue number lf
helpless paupers for future genera
tions to care for Congress has cstab- 1 I
llshed a government station In Chi- j .
cago for the care and protection 0' 1 V
newly arrived jmmUnnts If the fee- U
eral iros erntnent. tile -'ale and
local com miinit les eunld !. aro'if j
to the necessity of caring for the it3! E
migrant mother for the first year of j
two in her new home it would be a
great saing for the future .
- I
Rah! Rah!! Rah!H
Three cheers for a keen appetite perfect digestion, liver activity and :
bowel regularity, if y0li do not posse:3 these, you-should take
HOSTETTER'5 1,5
5TOMACH BITTER5
before meals. It helps Nature overcome all Stomach, Liver and Bowel Hit. j j

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